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to steve king of iowa. joining me is our panel of "hardball" all-stars. howard fineman. david corn. jonathan and joan walsh. let's get started right now with a look at the far right's hatred of president obama. number three on our listing our countdown goes to u.s. congressman of texas. the tea partier grabbed headlines when he sided with birthers and openly discussed impeaching the president. he's an are a dent supporter of ted cruz 2016 campaign for president. this is a clip from his appearance here on "hardball" in september. it's remarkable. >> obama is president, ted cruz can be president. >> this is serious business. is he eligible to be president? you've been touting the guy. >> i think he's eligible. i'm giving you a yes answer. >> if obama was born overseas even that crazy theory of donald trump is true he still would be eligible to be president by that standard. >> we're talking about ted cruz. >> can't you project an inch mentally. >> i'm telling you president obama is the president. if he's eligible to be president -- >> you brought this up. >> what better way -- yes. >
money. every time he played poker he brought a shoebox full of change. we called him shoebox steve. >>> let's move on to jpmorgan. that was over the sale of mortgage-backed securities covered by jpmorgan and bear stearns in 2005 and 2008. jpmorgan bought bear stearns. it was march of 2008. it predated the heart of the crisis being that it was in march but bear stearns was 2 bucks and ended up being $10. the larger question here is are they moving through all of the various fines, penalties, fees, settlements that they need to, can investors see through to the other side? they have put aside 23 billion for so-called litigation expense. jim, i start to wonder whether the continued -- i wouldn't call it an avalanche but the continued pressure from regulate are to regulators and all of the pressure points that they seem to be applying, one has to wonder whether we'll truly abate and get back to what we call real earnings power for these financial institutions. >> look, if we had normalized earnings and this is not a normal time, then jpmorgan would probably be 6, 7 points higher. all o
spanx is not an invitation. and my guest, steve mcqueen is director of the film "12 years a slave." it's the harrowing story of a non-superhero movie being made in hollywood. (laughter) butterball warns there may be a turkey shortage. apparently they were caught off guard by this whole thanksgiving thing. (laughter) this is "the colbert report." captioning sponsored by comedy central ( theme song playing ) ( cheers and applause ) (cheers and applause) (audience chanting "stephen"). >> stephen: not bad, not bad! welcome to the "report," everybody, good to have you with us. thank you so much, ladies and gentlemen. folks, tonight -- folks, thank you. i -- i thank you. i thank you for your honoring of me tonight but, folks, i've got to tell you -- please, sit down. (cheers and applause) ladies and gentlemen, as much -- folks, as much as i love you praising me, tonight i have to start with a praise for you, the colbert nation. because last week, folks, i called out china for donating a measly $100,000 in cash to typhoon victims in the philippines. evidently china can't relate to storm damag
to be joined by senator ron johnson and steve scalise at 7:30. first up, let's ask our health care experts what they think about the president's announcements today. joining us is gavin newson, bob, president of health policy and hchl hadley heath. there may be less there than meets the eye regarding what president obama said as reported by our own bob harwood and robert costa. up to the insurance commissioners, up to the insurance companies themselves. do you think canceled policies will be restored in any bulk size? >> probably not. this is really an administrative mess. one company has said that they are going to try to do it, florida bluecross. most other companies are having a good time with this. this is nothing more than the president throwing the hot poe pat toe about cancellations back to the health insurance companies. the insurance companies, to do this, only have 31 days to right the ship here. this is coming from the president who built healthcare.gov in three years and it doesn't work and he's telling the insurance industry that in 31 days, because december 15th is the deadline, t
accolades. steve ballmer is somehow more reviled than revered. one that with $300 billion in market capitalization has to be considered a success. and this is not just within the industry. this has become a pop culture thing now. on last night's episode of "south park," ballmer's assassination by an angry and disappointed bill gates was a major subplot. not only is steve ballmer viewed as a failure in his time at microsoft, he's sealed his deal where he says he recognizes that he's the person standing in the way of microsoft's progress. quote, maybe i'm an emblem of an old era and i have to move on. what was keeping microsoft from succeeding in this new world? quote, at the end of the day, we need to break a pattern. face it, i am a pattern. and so even he admitted it was time to go. was ballmer too hard on himself? not to execs i talked to at dream force. to them he is a befuddled fool who didn't see cloud, didn't see social, didn't see mobile coming. and he thought he could ignore it or somehow build it all into xbox one. what i would ask these executives offline, what is the bigg
of "up with steve cornaki." it seems possibility of women who will make a big difference in 2014 because they've been so energized by so many of the sort of crazy measures passed at the state level. >> i mean, this is a huge warning sign, i think, for the republican party. and specifically look at virginia, everything was in line for favor of republicans winning this election. it had been 40 years since the white house party had won an election, a gubernatorial election, in virginia. this was an off year election. we have been talking nonstop for the last two years about how this democratic coalition only shows up in presidential elections. >> that's right. >> only shows up when obama's on the ballot. and let's be honest about it, the democratic nominee in virginia was not the most inspiring candidate. this was a candidate with dangerously poisonously high unfavorable numbers. so republicans should have won this election. not only did they fail to win the election, but when you look closer at the numbers you're seeing this pronounced gender gap. and you're seeing it's not just, you say t
in the justice department, working on crime and cyber issues. leonard has a ba from law school. steve is senior vice president of legal affairs, general counsel, and chief risk officer of the internet technology firm, cloud strike. he's also an adjunct faculty member at george washington university, and a cyber columnist for "security" magazine, and prior to joining crowd strike, steve was at the first for 17 years, deputy assistant director in the fbi's cyber division, prior to that, he organizedded and led the fbi's cyber intelligence program. he's also served in the office of director of national intelligence, and he's a graduate of duke university and duke law school. laura donohue is a professor of law at georgetown law and director of georgetown's center of national security in the law. she writes on national security and counterterrorism law in the united states and the united kingdom including on emerging technologies. professor donohue held fellowships at stanford law school center for constitutional law, stanford university center for international security and cooperation, and harvar
morning. >> good morning. >> steve rapner with is us. by goodness, i thought you were cooking. >> i'm going right to the stove. >> or do have you legions of people cooking for you? >> down, mika. >> any of you boys cooking? >> i'm making a dish. >> i might toast an english muffin, by specialty. >> i might make a bowl of cereal. >> come on, guys. what about you? >> my friend's husband john campbell is going to put my turkey in a thing in the yard. >> a deep fryer. >> i don't think i want that. but they've talked me into it. i had to buy a special size and i'm fearing someone is going to get hurt. >> he's trolling mika. >> is that very bad for you? >> it macs the turkey come alive. >> in peanut oil. >> why don't you eat some fourteench fries in. >> i have been talked into it. i have to bring the turkey over at 1:00. he's going to take care of it and give it back to me. >> it will taste good. >> it will? ion if my parents will like that. that's what's happening. none of are you cooking. are any of you shopping on friday? i don't understand this black friday thing. all right. i would su
. >>> also ahead, why was president obama meeting with steve martin? and more importantly, how come the comedian wouldn't shake the president's hand? the intrigue, the answers when "360" continues. [ sniffles, coughs ] shhhh! i have a cold with this annoying runny nose. [ sniffles ] i better take something. [ male announcer ] dayquil cold and flu doesn't treat that. it doesn't? [ male announcer ] alka-seltzer plus fights your worst cold symptoms plus has a fast-acting antihistamine. oh what a relief it is! plus has a fast-acting antihistamine. maestro of project management. baron of the build-out. you need a permit... to be this awesome. and you...rent from national. because only national lets you choose any car in the aisle... and go. you can even take a full-size or above, and still pay the mid-size price. (aaron) purrrfect. (vo) meee-ow, business pro. meee-ow. go national. go like a pro. is what makes us different. we take the time to get to know you and your unique health needs. then we help create a personalized healthcare experience that works for you. and you. and you. with 5
." on the bright side, slavery didn't last as long as i thought. please welcome steve mcqueen! (cheers and applause) hey, mr. mcqueen, thanks so much for coming on. all right, thank you so much for coming on. this is a huge thrill. off giant movie this year. >> thank you very much. >> stephen: now you're a british artist and filmmaker, your films include "hunger" and "shame." currently you're the producer and director of "12 years a slave" which is adapted from an 1853 chronicle of a man named solomon northup, right? >> correct. >> stephen: tell the people the story of solomon. >> well, solomon northup was a free black man that lived in saratoga, new york, who got kidnapped in 1841 and he was brought to the south where he lived for 12 years within slavery. >> stephen: okay, the thing about this movie is i -- you know, i haven't seen it yet, i'm looking forward to it. the thing that i've heard is that it makes slavery look really bad. (laughter) is that a spoiler alert? i don't know. (laughter) >> it was pretty cruel. it was pretty brutal. it was slavery, so unfortunately -- >> stephen: right, right
's an incredible car. >> it's not just the shape of the car. they did things like steve jobs. you know, form follows function or whatever the old, you know, architectural strategy. the guy is like jobs to come out of nowhere. gm and ford and all the others they've been trying to come up with this for so long. i see what he's saying. if you've got a gas tank with 30 gallons worth of gas and you're in a bad accident, that's scary. but then there are these batteries, apparently -- >> and the distributor -- >> distributed across the whole bottom. does any little, you know, does any crash -- >> consumer reports comes out and says it's the safest car they've ever tested. >> this is interesting. we'll see what kind of conclusions these -- and you know, when you test cars, you see those, you know, crash dummies and stuff. you see how hard -- and it's scary to watch because even 35 miles an hour. >> are they really smashing up teslas, though? >> it's only the government, we can afford it. >> consumer reports. >> consumer reports. >> but when they test. >> yeah, well, they, i'm sure are. >> money to b
of numbers. >> holy cow, a busy one. >> we could have a settlement between the government and steve cohaan's capital. that story is coming up. >> are more people trading in their old tablets? we will talk to the ceo of gazelle. >>> back with "squawk on the street" live from post 9 in just a moment. nes investment management & investment servicing, giving us unique insights which help us attract the industry's brightest minds who create powerful strategies for a country's investments which are used to build new schools to build more bright minds. invested in the world. bny mellon. easy-to-use platform. no, thank you. we know you're always looking for the best fill price. and walk limit automatically tries to find it for you. just set your start and end price. and let it do its thing. wow, more fan mail. my uncle wanted to say thanks for idea hub. he loves how he can click on it and get specific actionable trade ideas with their probabilities throughout the day. [ male announcer ] open an account and get a $150 amazon.com gift card. call 1-888-280-0149 now. optionsxpress by charles schwab. a
. >> let's see how this company trades. steve rattner and a whole bunch of chat on it on "morning joe," which starts right now. ♪ >>> it would be speculating about somebody who wasn't doing their job well. speculating about me means i'm continuing to do my job well. if i'm doing my job well it's good for people here. i don't see it as a burden. you got to have a huge ego to say oh, please it's a burden for you speculating on me to be the leader of the free world. that's a pretty huge ego to be complaining about that. it's complimentary and i'm flattered. >> good morning. it's thursday, november 7th. welcome to "morning joe." with us on set -- >> you introduce and i ask. >> no, no. >> i'll ask that question. >> no. >> you can take all the time you want. >> no. >> i'm going jump straight to it. chris christie, we love him. he's wallowing in this. you did this. i love that zoom in. like that 1972 candidate. >> chris christie represents all the hopes and dreams. >> just answer the question now. just shut up now. come on. >> political talk, just stop it. answer the question. answer the q
, steve, recuerdas a la mujer que vimos en la barricada, tuvo encefalomielitis de niÑa. >> ah, sustancia alba interesante. >> lo que pienso que si es inmune tal vez tenemos causalidad. >> entiendo, ya veo, encefalomielitis afecta a la estructura neuronal, si es asÍ podrÍamos generar una vacuna. >> incluso si es posible revertir el proceso. >> hace falta verificarlo, analizar sangre, biopsia, resonancia y todo. ¿tenemos idea si sigue con vida? >> hay otra alternativa, el hijo de carol .tambiÉn la tuvo. >> oye, ¿sigues en el centro? >> sÍ, en el consultorio de carol. >> okey, necesitas salir de ahÍ ahora. >> ¿por quÉ? >> sÍ. >> no puedo hablar, papÁ tratÓ de quitarme el telÉfono. cada de joan, no me agrada, ¿puedes venir por mÍ? >> okey, sÍ bien. carol. >> es oli, estÁ en baltimore. >> baltimore. >> tucker lo llevÓ a casa de su madre. no sÉ por que. >> carol, yo sÍ sÉ por que. >> la barricada que vimos no es nada, estÁn haciendo cuarentena, cierran parte de la ciudad. >> no, no, tengo que llegar a baltimore. >> sÍ, ya sÉ. >> tengo que ir por Él >> sÍ, lo sÉ, t
sales apparently unaffected. >> gasoline, steve liesman said not spending as much on gasoline, we're biography sweaters. it's true. if you looked at it empirically, it's apparel, a little more money in the pocket, not going to walmart, stepping up a little bui bit higher. >> down here at the big board, nuskin enterprises and over at the nasdaq, advanced energy. >> and nuskin, you do personal care and you push it, this is the opposite of avon in terms of performance. people betting against nu skin have not been rewarded. >> jcpenney a winner out of the gate, up more than 9%. your story, you'd rather by pvh. >> i'm not about surviving. i'm about making money. >> about thriving. don't survive, thrive! >> if they're doing well, what is terry lundgren doing at macy's? just putting points on the board. pvh is going to go much higher. i think the calvin klein deal is going to pay off dividends. >> lowe's, second biggest loser. >> disappoint ing. >> and smuckers, after kelloggs and campbell's soup, something's going on in food. >> campbell's soup, they talked about how disappointed they w
the politics of this steve comes with numbers. he comes with hard data. he's got the charts. looking first at who is going to pay more under the affordable care act. >> just because there is so much to talk about this to show what is what and who will be affected. let's look first as willie said, who will pay more, who will not pay more. this chart breaks down all americans into five gruchoups. these 80% are people who either get their health insurance from their employers, as probably most of us here do or they're on medicare or medicaid. for them, for the most part, life goes on. have you the 15% uninsured. they will be affected in a positive way by affordable care. we'll come to them later him then you come down to this roughly 5%. everything we have been talking about in terms of people getting their policies cancelled or whatever fall into this 5% budge. we're talking roughly 16 million people half of them will, should be able to get a similar plan without paying more for it. another quarter of that total will get subsidies. their incomes are low enough to qualify for some of the obam
be able to manage money belonging to steve cohn, the founder, certain employees and his family members. >> hey, kate, couple questions this morning. one is this doesn't resolve any potential criminal liability for steve cohn, the man himself, is that true? >> well, let me give you a dual answer to that. i mean, i guess it doesn't, although i think if they had the material for a criminal individual case against cohen, they probably would have brought it at this point. now they continue to try current and former traders. in two weeks from now we'll see the trial of michael steinberg and i assume the fbi continues to try to turn witnesses against him. so i think you can't rule that out in the future, but i would probably not expect it at this point. >> the only reason i ask is because if you remember and you remember so well given -- now we're talking about a $1.8 billion settlement, 600 was already from a prior settlement, some people meant the whole thing was over. here we are they would argue we're sort of double dipping. it seems to me they're taking a second bite at the apple, why no
mentioned he's the author of the best-selling book steve jobs. and walter, we are dying to hear your thoughts on obama care. we've been talking about this a lot this morning. trying to figure out where we are in the situation. you're a big thinker. where do you think things stand at this point? >> well, i love the conversation between joe and governor markell. because in some ways both are right. this is an absolute disaster when it comes to showing can government do something big? we watch airlines merge and private industries and they're trying to get reservation systems right and takes three or four months of a bad flying summer. this one was difficult. but i do think and i know you'll push back on me that it is a problem the way things were before. two things, the fee for service which y'all talked about but also kids in their 20s. kids my daughter's age, they want to join start-ups, they want to be independent. employee, you know, health care is really something we have to get away from. people need to be able to go on to market and buy insurance. well, is this the best way to d
shareholder meeting in a little more than an hour or now, as steve ballmer gets ready to exit the tech giant. talked a lot about ballmer yesterday in that interview with the "journal." >> that was the topic of much conversation out west. drew halston from drop box talking openly about the idea that steve stood in the way of progress, marc benioff saying how he recognized the impediment to microsoft is himself. a lot of soul searcher out there. >> some other soul searching going on among ceos of fortune 50 companies, they looked at what happened with mr. ballmer where he expressed a bit of ambivalence about staying in this job to his lead director and they were like great, thanks. >> wow. >> and i've been hearing that those kind of ceos or any ceos, whether it's activists or just in general sort of wondering whether their board is going to turn on them are definitely seeking advice on how to prevent that from happening. >> this is a revolution. boards are supposed to be rubber stampers. >> not anymore. not as much. you still see some but there has been a change. >> abercrombie's board? >> you
reinstitute that in the united states is nuts, but that's just my view. i want to bring in steve conover. you've got pretty impressive numbers here, and 129 million people according to your plans, according to your calculations. 129 million people either lose their insurance or have to get much higher premium insurance. is that true? how'd you get there? >> well, that is true. spinners like david axelrod have been claiming that this problem will only affect 5% of americans. the people that are getting nongroup coverage. that's not true. that's absolutely false. this problem of losing coverage is going to affect employer -- people with employer-based plans as well. now, out of that 129 million, only 18 to 50 million actually will lose their plan and have to start from scratch. but the rest will be ending up buying more expensive coverage because they have to pay for it. >> those are big numbers, chris. the top of the ranges are huge potential numbers. and then your second point, which is coming out this memo that nbc got, the obama administration now realizes premium increases may be just as d
high could this market know? should we be getting in now? steve grasso and jonathan corpina. steve, what happened at the end of the day? walk us through how this market has been just -- >> everyone's been buying into this market, of course. waiting for that pullback to happen. when that happens, you get the shorts that are just waiting, waiting, waiting to cover. and then as they start to creep up to those round numbers, they do cover. that's the last leg of it. so right now i feel like year end, as bob said, seasonally bullish. i don't know right here. i feel like we're due for a pullback like everybody else. the problem is december 13th you get those budget hearings. that could be a catalyst. that could be a tail wind for the market to go higher. we're running out of daylight before year end for that selloff. >> jonathan, you both have seen, you know, ups and downs in this market. how does it feel to you in terms of the health of this market and, of course, the sustainability of this rally? >> right. the higher this market goes, we keep having these conversations of when is the p
it wants to go higher. microsoft posted a significant markdown, and ceo steve balmer is retiring. that move wouldn't be happening at all and it's another case of a gigantic buyback just like merck and mcdonald's. how about walmart? recall, it turns out to be a fantastic buying opportunity and you're up a couple of bucks if you bought it with last week's weakness. i don't even care. what matters is that the stock is higher after a panned quarter. no one like the visa quarter, either except the buyers who had the incredibly well-run secular winner of the company that is still rung with the revolution. the six-point decline was a terrific entry point as visa now is only two points below where it reported and i sense they'll take that price out, too. chevron missed and quickly dropped three points in what looked to be less healthy paradoxing growth and not as exxon and not so hot refining margins and the stock is nicely above where they were, we have to be thank of the for the pullback. remember the woe is me goldman sachs quarter? the stock's now up 12 points from the 158 level that used the d
. steve forbes here to make sense of all of this. chairman of forbes media. ready to weigh in. do these numbers surprise you, steve, at all? >> no. even those numbers are slightly exaggerated. the reports that it is the equivalent if you put your policy in effect in the card but you haven't bought it, they're counting it as a sale and the private sector cannot do that. so even those numbers are exaggerated and that is why the administration is going to have a big push to expand medicare as a way of getting around the exchange snafu. connell: no way they're getting toward the 7 million this spring. >> they're going to have to do something. the way they're going to do it is medicare. those that have not signed up for expanding medicare are being inhumane by not doing it, so they will try to turn a political advantage for disaster. dagen: you mean medicaid. medicaid expansion. a lot of this is people buying insurance, steve. to what extent do you believe the irs will go out there and police people who are not buying it? if they are not going to buy it for whatever reason, screw ups i
reporter for politico.com. a political correspondent for national journal, nbc correspondent. steve kornacki, last minute. jeremy peters, politics reporter from the new york times. thank you for joining us. i guess we start with that. we placed jack lew a week after the supreme court ruling came down in june of 2012. i think the conventional wis come he was expressing was, yeah, sure, technically the courts allowed the states could opt out. there will be an immense amount of pressure from the hospitals and their states to take this money. at the end of the day, this is one of those things we will all have to give in. here we are, as we say, a week and a half later, that just hasn't happened. is that a surprise to anyone here? what has happened that alleged the stalemate? >> i think it underestimated the challenge. right now, this is one of the affect. ed ways for republicans to protest this law. they've done a number of symbolic things. they've voted over 40 times in the house to repeal it. they've shut down the government over obama care, which nobody knew it wasn't going to work a
steve. >> from st. louis the home of the 11 time st. louis cardinals but sadly not this year. >> well, okay. >> a big sunny san diego booyah too you. >> charger booyah? >> hey, jim, the great city of virginia beach. a great big booyah. how are you doing today? >> i'm going to give you an allen iverson booyah. >> okay. >> what are we talking about? practice? >> as of today they're giving you a 56% gain. and that's over the course of less than five months. trying to fight a sneeze. [ sneezing ] >> it's better to fight it than sneeze. >> take a look at the daily chart. the fabulous cup and handle formation. the one that looks like a little teacup with the handle on the right side. the cup and handle. oh, boy, holy cow. an inverse head and shoulders pattern. s see? well, i was trying to make a smiley face. >> filled in, boom. >> it's the bullish cross over where the black line goes above the red line. just a second. -- yep. definitely. >> it's clear. if it's a little yellow dot usually that means that. oh, that's mcdonald's, sorry. >>> before we get to your tweets it's time for homework a
, regina lewis. see you again soon. >>> in the next hour, i'm be joining steve for a special battle of the network stars edition of up against the clock. i'm going up against karen finney of disrupt. 8:45 eastern. so stay tuned for that >> bill maher has gift ideas for that special season. >> bill o'reilly's killing st. nick. he's always killing people. paula deen, the extremely white christmas. chris christie's 12 days of thanksgiving. he likes to eat. nsa. we see you when you're sleeping. oh, mayor rob ford. christmas is for sharing so give me some of your crack. barack obama. if you like your present you can pick your present. stick with innovation. stick with power. stick with technology. get the flexcare platinum. new from philips sonicare. you can fill that box and pay one flat rate. how naughty was he? oh boy... [ male announcer ] fedex one rate. simple, flat rate shipping with the reliability of fedex. >>> welcome back to "weekends with alex witt". it's precisely half past the hour. u.s. military scaled back its relief operations in the philippines after the typhoon has kill
at watching out for his little girl who as a toddler had her eyes on bigger things. producer, steve peterson. >> they were doing something. miley was 2 1/2, maybe. they are on a barn and miley was standing on a landing. billy said be careful, honey. she put her hands on her hips and said i'm not afraid of anything. that's 2 1/2. >> fearless and bold. two traits that continued to define her as she grew up, went to school and became a cheerleader. >> she went to a private evangelical school, christian school for a year. >> rolling stone editor josh had rare access to miley. she was asked to leave after a year. she has a couple different versions of why. i'm not sure which is the one. one version she told the class what french kissing was. another version her teacher was an older woman who got around on a motorized scooter and miley stole it and was cruising around the classroom on the scooter. whatever the case was, it was not the perfect fit. >> what was a great fit for miley? ♪ >> music. >> miley was a good student. she worked hard and she didn't fight your advice. >> renee williams was mi
adam and eve, not adam and steve. if the senate tomorrow makes the mistake of approving the employment nondiscrimination act proposed bit distinguished senator from massachusetts, it will pave the way for liberal judges to threaten the policies of countless american employers and in the long run put in question the legality of the defense of marriage act. >> this produced a particularly dark day for the gay rights movement. on september 10th, 1996, the senate passed the defense of marriage act overwhelmingly and then an hour later, it rejected enda 50-49. a week after that, bill clinton signed doma. that was 17 years ago. in some very big ways, the world changed a lot since then. states are now legalizing gay marriage. half of all americans now live in states where it is the law. the defense of marriage act is history, gays can now openly serve in the military. but for protection from job discrimination, there has been no progress there at the federal level. nearly every congress since 1994 has reintroduced enda. and watched it collect dust. this past week, it finally got a vote in the
learn the nfl may be conducting an investigation of its own. steve has the latest from miami. some more troubling revelations about the suspended lineman. what do we know? >> that's right. richie's case not helped, either, by the release of video from tmz which show him shirtless, stomping around the dirty blonde bar in fort lauderdale and shouting the n word in reference to a fellow teammate with him at the time. this has brought a lot of scrutiny to his past as well. he was released from the football program at nebraska and oregon and released from the rams after arguing with the coach. he has rage management as well as drug problems as well. next year he'll be a free agent. jon: what's been the reaction from the dolphins? >> from the very top, the owner, steve ross, has wanted a complete outside investigation. as far as the coach goes, he's really been on the defensive, being peppered by local hemedia. despite the outrage outside the stadium, inside the locker room the players are still expressing a lot of support for their embattled teammates. >> he had to get a guy to pick your bac
-- >> remember, this is an alcoa skin. and steve jobs loved the feel of aluminum versus plastic. and if you try to get an answer from alcoa about how well things are, they're going to tell you you're going to have to wait a long time. alcoa can wait. >> yes, yes. i'm a mini fan, by the way. >> you are? >> yeah. >> that means your wife doesn't like what you watch. >> no, it's just easy to carry with you and take with you and much lighter than this and basically does the same things. in terms of the stock and impact and this coming out and mossberg's incredibly positive review -- >> i think it does matter. but that's the problem with the analysts. the analysts think it's gross margins. my suggestion is when you have a superior product, you will see gross margins go up because competitors can't compete. and craig jelinik at costco, he said this is the product, for christmas, this is the product. and ups has done well and percolating when apple has a new product that people buy. >> said on a day that the holiday season does begin. it's a little regis. a little monochrome atic. >> in is an italian m
excuse to have gummies. >> we had some votes for flint stones. steve, i have grandparents who are 77 and 90 and never took vitamins. should i start now? you want to see our news block i'll push it out on facebook and twitter right after the show. "morning joe" starts right now. >>> chris christie appeared on all four sunday shows to talk about how much he didn't want to talk about the presidential race. >> governor, how interested are you in running for president in 2016? >> well, chris, what i'm interested in doing is be the governor of new jersey. what i'm focused on is doing my job in new jersey. time governor of new jersey. for me i'm the governor of new jersey and my job is to run the state of new jersey. >> yes he's just the governor of new jersey. that's why he went on meet the jerry, fox news jersey sun, face the turnpike and this new jersey new jersey new jerseyopolis. >> good morning, everyone, it's tuesday, november 12th. whoa, that would be pub day. he and mecham right there start things off at columbia last night. how did that go? >> they are still clapping. >> they are
parts were all on me. >> reporter: yesterday we brought you the story of steve. he and his wife miraculously survived in their basement hallway. >> i was down an she was lower like here. >> reporter: when they surfaced their brick home was destroyed and cars thrown across the street. >> the only important thing i had in this house walked out of it with me. >> reporter: what was that? >> my wife. >> reporter: thousands left combing through the piles of debris searching for whatever they could salvage. >> the video of my wedding. >> reporter: i want to give perspective as to how rare this event is, since 1985, they've only had 200 or so tornado warnings in the state of illinois. more than half those came just this last sunday. chris? >> indra, we know that as quick as it was it is beginning to take a long time to get things up and running. did they get the water turned off at that building next to you? >> they did turn that off. they're making progress. >> it's good to see progress there. thank you for the reporting, indra. we'll be back to you. a lot of you have said what can we
? representative steve king outfront. >>> the president said no chemical weapons in syria under any circumstances. he was willing to fight for this. is he about to cave? we have a special report next. >>> and code red with the hazing of a 300-pound man under orders? new details tonight on a bizarre and disturbing story. see a worlg with opportunity, with ideas, with ambition. i'm thinking about china, brazil, india. the world's a big place. i want to be a part of it. ishares international etfs. access to developed markets, emerging markets and single countries. find out why nine out of ten large professional investors choose ishares for their etfs. ishares by blackrock. call 1-800-ishares for a prospectus, which includes investment objectives, risks, charges and expenses. read and consider it carefully before investing. risk includes possible loss of principal. i started part-time, now i'm a manager.n. my employer matches my charitable giving. really. i get bonuses even working part-time. where i work, over 400 people are promoted every day. healthcare starting under $40 a month. i got education
is really all i have. yes, today i would have taken the money, steve miller style, and run. why am i not jumping up and down and telling you you're in big trouble if you own it? why aren't i talking about the double bubble toil and trouble that you're going to find yourself in and how you're going to get hurt? let me give you the possible justifications. i have enough caveats for why this out of the gate move in twitter might not be so dangerous for you. for me, you know, i got to say i'm old. i have my rules, but you don't follow my rules. after spending the last few weeks yapping about the relative valuation, predicting a few weeks ago it would be $20 billion, i was being viewed, by the way, as crazy to ponder such a high price, i can safely say that everyone who bought it today has officially as they say in law school, come to the nuisance. you know you overpaid and you didn't care. that means caveat emptor. you've been warned and it didn't bother you one bit. as i said at the opening, there is free will. you have every right to overpay for a stock. believe me, if you bought it to
? >> boo-yah, steve. >> caller: from st. louis, the home of the 11-time world champion cardinals, but sadly not this year. >> well, yeah, and -- you know, okay. >> a big sunny san diego boo-yah to ya. >> yeah, charger boo-yah? >> caller: hey, jim, it's nathaniel in the great city of virginia beach, a great big boo-yah. how you doing today? >> i'm going to give you an alan iverson boo-yah. >> okay. >> what are we talking about? practice? practice? >> and as of today, go-go is now giving you a remarkable 56% gain in the aftermarket. and that's from when it became public. and that's over the course of less than five months -- i'm trying to fight a sneeze. [ sneezes ] it's better to fight it than sneeze. [ sneezes ] [ sneezes ] [ sneezes ] take a look at this. take a look at nov's daily chart. the fabulous cup and handle formation. the one that looks like a little teacup, with the handle on the right side. the cup and handle! oh, boy. holy cow. an inverse head and shoulders pattern. see? well, i was trying to make a smiley face. yeah, see, filled in, boom. that's a bullish crossover, where the
at betting the science and pet.coms or e-toys, i want to bring in goldman sachs, steve balmer, the retiring ceo, my friend from college asked me to fly out to see him for the future. microsoft had grown into a company honestly might have been played out already, hard to believe, but really some people thought that. when i owned it for my hedge fund right up to the justice department investigation, which was too much for me i met resistance. the same way i met resistance for intel and owning it for my hedge fund when the 286 chip was introduced. later 386 and then 486. with each generation people thought it was game over intel. i mean, really, who needed a more powerful personal computer? now we look back. now we look back and see all the money that was made. and we marvel on how easy it must have been. hardly. we had top collars every step of the way just like we have them now for salesforce.com and yelp and so many others. here's the bottom line, it's terrific to invest in what you know. and own it over time for a decent return. however, if you can stretch your imagination, learn what you
the lightning round is over. are you ready, ski-daddy? we start with steve in missouri. steve! >> caller: hey, jim, a minute ago tiger's boo-yah to you. >> we love the mazoo. what's up? >> caller: i am talking about a stock you mentioned in the past. they had weaker than expected earningings and guided lower, but revenue is still growing for chart industries. >>ing o. i said after that quarter when they were in the 100s, i could not get behind the company, until i need the ceo. why? because i frankly did not understand the shortfall and until i do, i can't get behind it. ied into to go to willie if florida. willie. >> caller: jim, how are you doing? a gobble, gobble, boo you to you. >> sweet kind of boo you to you. kwhats up? caller all back in may, i came out with ingus tickered at bya or boya. i understand it has something to do with the buyout. i have been doing fairly well. but i never see it reported on cnbc or see it on the sticker. >> well, so you know, a lot of peel didn't like this company when it became public. i myself was skeptical. you got a very good run in it. >> that said, i l
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